THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, AUGUST 3, 1940
Tigers Bow,12-9, But'Maintain Lead
As Yankees Swamp Indians, 10-2
(By the Associated Press)
Boston's battering Red Sox storm-
ed five Tiger pitchers, among them
that daring man, Buck Newsom, for
a 12 to 9 victory in a free-for-all slug-
ging match today, but Detroit came
out of the melee still the undisputed
leader in the American League.
Thanks to the Yankees' triumph
over the Cleveland Indians, the Ti-
gers retained their one-game lead
and got some consolation for a hard
three-hoir job in trying to stem the
havoc from Boston bats.
Old Bobo, beaten by the Athletics
last Sunday when trying for his 14th
straight win, departed in the fifth to-
day, the last shot against him being
a homer by Jimmy Foxx, his 23rd of
the year. Four successors to Newsom
were little better.
The Sox began their ill treatment
of Newsom in the fourth when Char-
ley Gehringer's error and a pair of
singles scored two runs and Dom Di-
maggio's four-master into the left
field pavilion three more.
Young Earl Johnson, southpaw
from the Piedmont League, was shel-
led by Detroit for four runs in the
first three frames and gave up to a
pinch hitter in the fourth. Eventual-
ly Jack Wilson was returned the win-
ning pitcher although lasting less
than four innings.
Manager Joe Cronin put the game
safely away for Boston in the eighth
by homering off Archie McKain after
Rog Cramer had tripled. Cronin col-
lected a single, double, triple and
four-bagger in five times at bat.
Yankees - Indians
The New York Yankees had one of
their , good days and crushed the
Cleveland Indians 10 to 2 behind the
six-hit hurling of Lefty Marius Rus-
cession for one run. Miller was safe
when Frey messed up his roller and
Hassett's double accounted for three
White Sox - Senators
The Chicago White Sox combined
a 16-hit attack with southpaw Thorn-
ton Lee's two-hit pitching to win a
10 to 2 vistory over the Washington
Senators. It was the Sox' 12th tri-
umph in their last 15 games.
Jimmy Bloodworth's fourth inning
homer with a mate aboard accounted
for the Washington runs.
Giants - Cardinals
The New York Giants interrupted
the St. Louis Cardinal's victory par-
ade today by taking the first game
of a double-header 5 to 4, but losing
the nightcap 3 to 1.
All the New York scoring in the
opener game came on two home runs
by Babe Young and one by Mel Ott.
Young's second was smashed in the
ninth inning to decide the game after
the Cards had come from behind to
tie the count.
are closing on
The game was marred by nine er-
rors, five by the Indians and four'
by the Yanks. As a result neither
of the two runs scored against the
rookie southpaw was earned.
The champions collected 13 hits off
four Cleveland pitchers and tallied
five times against Al Milnar in the
second and third innings to tag him
with the defeat. Charley Keller led
the Yankee attack with three hits.
Cubs - Dodgers
Claude Passeau, who is laboring
both as a starter and as a relief
pitcher.these days, stepped to the
mound in the ninth inning today and
saved the Chicago Cubs a 4 to 3
triumph over the Brooklyn Dodgers.
Larry French got credit for his
11th victory, pitching six-hit ball un-
til the final inning. But he gave sing-
les to two of the first three batters
he faced in the ninth and Passeau
was summoned. He gave up a single
and one run, but struckout two men
to end the game.
The Cubs chased Vito Tamulis out
of action with three runs in the four-
th inning, when they loaded the
bases twice. A forceout scored a run
the first time and after a walk filled
the sacks again, Bill Herman singled
for two runs.
A double by Stan Hack, the third
of his four hits during the game,
added the deciding run in the sixth.
Bees - Reds
The lowly Boston Bees snapped a
nine-game losing streak to cop a
double-header from the pace-making
Cincinnati Reds, crushing the League
leaders, 10 to 3, in the first game
behind six-hit pitching by Nick
Strincevich and taking the nightcap,
4 to 3 in 12 innings.
Chet Ross, outstanding Bee rookie,
delivered the telling blow in the 12th
frame of the nightcap when, with
one away and the bases loaded, he
laced Joe Begg's 3 to 2 pitch into
left field to score Johnny Cooney
with the winning run.
The Bees got off to a four-run
start in the opener which enabled
Strincevich to coast through the rest
of the engagement. With two away
Rwell, West and Ross singled in suc-
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Here's a scene in the busy U.S. arsenal at Rock Island, Ill., one of the places where Uncle Sam has ordered full steam ahead in the national de-
fense program. This view shows guns and tanks, with part of the tank assembly line in the background.
will reopen on
Serving our delicious and
varied meals as usual.
122 W. Wash.-On the Corner
We close every Monday. '
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1 , .. _ -- _ _ -__ _ __.______._ _ ___.
Relman Morin (above), chief of
the Associated Press bureau in
Tokyo, was questioned for several
hours by Japanese gendarmes who
held him incommunicado. His dis-
patches about the death of a Brit-
ish newspaper correspondent were
the subject of the inquiry, he said
after his release.
Forty-three persons rode to their deaths in this Pennsylvania Railroad motor coach, a shuttle railroad
car, when it collided head-on with a freight train near Akron, O. Here is shown the fire-swept interior of
the car. The impact exploded the coach's fuel tanks.
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine Street
Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector.
Rev. Frederick W. Leech, Assistant Minister.
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
11:00 A.M. Holy Communion and Sermon by the
Rev. Frederick W. Leech.
1:00 A.M. Kindergarten.
4:00 P.M. Student Picnic at Y.M.C.A. Camp
Birkett on Big Silver Lake. Cars leave Harris
Hall at 4 p.m.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister.
Mr. Walter Kimble, Minister of Music.
10:30 A.M. The Church at Worship. Sermon
Topic: "What's Thy Name?" Guest preacher,
William Muehl, President of the Student
11:30 A.M. The Church at Study. All members
of the congregation are urged to participate
in this forty-minute period of Bible study.
The Kindergarten and Beginners Depart-
ments meet during the Worship Service and
have directed play during the study period.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
State St. between Washington and Huron.
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares,
J. Edward Lantz.
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director of choir;
Mary Porter, organist.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
Theodore Schmale, Pastor.
432 South Fourth Avenue. Dial 8498.
9:00 A.M. Service in German.
9:30 A.M. Church School.
10:30 A.M. Morning Worship.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division Street
Sunday, 10:30 A.M. Services.
11:45 A.M. Sunday School.
Nednesday, 7:30 P.M. Wednesday Evening Meet-
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Avenue. Dial 2-4466.
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister.
Lillian Dilts, Assistant.
William N. Barnard, Director of Music.
10:45 A.M. The Church School. The Church
School will hold its closing service for the
summer on Sunday Morning. The School will
meet at the hour of Morning Worship and
will consist of two groups. The Kindergarten
and Primary Departments will be combined
and all others will attend a Junior Church
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship Service. "The Way
Everlasting" will be the subject of the sermon
In the mind of Artist Arthur
William Brown, Lillian Bond, film
actress, has the only feature that is
the basis of all feminine beauty-
high wide cheek bones tapering to
a firm chin. He also commends her
Edward J. Flynn (far right, seated), of New York, accepted an appointment to the chairmanship of
the Democratic national committee, effective August 17, at this White House conference, in which: Pres-
ident Roosevelt participated. Left to right are: seated: James A. Farley, retiring party chairman; President
Roosevelt; Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace, Democratic vice presidential nominee; Flynn; and
standing: W. W. Howes, first assistant postmaster general; Mrs. Mildred Jaster, of Ohio; Miss Beatrice
Cobb, of North Carolina; David Fitzgerald, of Connecticut.
UNITED STATES NAVY SINCE 1921
536 -. ::733
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